Social Character in a Mexican Village
With a new introduction by Michael Maccoby
Originally published in 1970 by Prentice-Hall, Inc.
After the completion of the revolution in 1920. Mexico quickly became an
increasingly industrialized country. The vast changes that occurred in the
first fifty years after the revolution inspired Erich Fromm and Michael
Maccoby to find out how the Mexican people were adapting. The result,
Social Character in a Mexican Village, provides a new apporach to the
analysis of social phenomena.
In his new introduction, Michael Maccoby thoroughly explains the basis of
the study, how it originated, and how it was carried out. He goes on to
delineate the results and determine their impact on the present day.
Social Character in a Mexican Village throws light on one of the world's
most pressing problems, the impact of the industrialized world on the
traditional character of the peasant. This ground-breaking work will be
invaluable to sociologists, anthropologists, and psychoanalysts.
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